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bureau chief simon gardn. simon, how high up the hierarchy chain is heriberto lazcano >> right up at the top. he is the leader of the glet as. he has been locked in a bitter battle with the second, if you like, in command of the zetas. much of the bloodshed we've been seeing in mexico in recent months have been due to that feud >> suarez: since the president of mexico in effect declared war on the drug cartels have they ever caught as big a fish as this one? >> he's theiggst fishey've caught so far. i mean this is a coups for called reason. calderon's drug strategy which was to go after the heads of the different drug cartels was criticized by some for having created fragmentation and a deep deepening of violence. yet he is to a certain extent been vindicated today. he said so himself on television. this afternoon. so, you know, for calderon's strategy, which actually hurt his party in recent presidential electioand helped boost his opponent or the opponent of his party, he is now, you know, reaping the benefits of this. the fall of lazcano is definitely the most important kill in
a "debilitating culture of dependency." sister simone campbell, leader of the nuns on the bus tour, criticized ryan, a fellow catholic, for wanting to slash federal funding for low-income families. she argued that contradicted church teachings. >>> meanwhile, in an interview with catholic news service, philadelphia archbishop charles chaput said catholics must be loyal to their church not their political party on the issue of abortion. >>> a poll released this week from the public religion research institute found that 60% of catholics think the chur should cus re on social justice and the poor even if that means focusing less on issues like abortion. >>> we conclude today our three-part series on the fast-growing number of american adults, one in five, who say they have no religious affiliation. we've been calling them the nones, n-o-n-e-s, since they essentially answer "none of the above" when asked about their religion. what effect might this group have on traditional organized religion? deborah potter reports. >> tailbone comes forward. thigh bone back. >> reporter: on a saturday morning a
there are security issues still persist, barbara simons is an expert on electronic voting and on the advisor of the election commission and her book is called broken ballots will your votes counties, welcome. >> thank you very much, it is a pleasure. >> you have been involved in computer science most of your adult left. >> i have a ph.d. >> rose: yes. that qualifies you. how did you get invved in this, though, the technology of voting? >> well, in 2003, a colleague of mine, david dill, a professor at stanford discovered that silicon centrally, santa clara county was about to buy voting machines to be used there and several of us were just astounded because as computer scientists we know that the computers and the voting machines can have software bugs or even hidden malicious code so we got involved. >> rose: as all computers. >> like all computers, exactly and so we got involved, with trying to stop this purchase, in silicon valley and right in the heart of silicon valley and we didn't succeed. >> rose: you could not change the direction. >> we lost three to two. the election officials want
's perception of wall street hasn't changed. here's wall street journal columnist simon constable. >> something has vanished from mainstreet. its trust in wall street. as a result small investors are dumping stocks. in fact, even as the stock market has soared close to record highs, mutual and exchange-traded fund investors, a rough proxy for retail stock buyers, have dumped $138 billion in shares, that's billion with a "b", accorng to datarom the investment company institute. some people will tell you that's because small investors are too emotional and so they make terrible decisions. they were burned by the credit crunch and the popping of the tech bubble and are now are gun shy. in short, the message is, they are stupid because they've missed the recent rally, but maybe they aren't. maybe they are justly shy of shenanigans on wall street. new research shows that one in five chief financial officers of public companies admit to cooking the books. the study comes from professors at emory and duke universities. in a survey they found that about 20% of c.f.o.s used accounting tricks that didn't
daughters. >> what are their names? >> my daughter, simone is 23 years old and my daughter, emily, will be 11 in just a couple days. >> now, when they saw you go off, you're going to far places, you're going to dangerous places, you're going to places where friends of yours have perished on those crystal waters. you're going to places where it's cold and, what do they think? how do you justify doing that to them? >> yeah, now you, now you drove the stake through the heart here. it's -- >> no, but look, i saw in your film you rappel over the edge of some of these icy ridges down into what looks like a bottomless gorge. >> yeah, it's terrifying. and i've had a lot of internal struggle over exactly the question you raise. and here's you i answer it. i picture myself when i'm 85 years old and i'm sitting in a rocking chair on the porch and i can't do any of this anymore. and i sethosgirls as grownups, i see them now in their 30s or 40s or whatever it is. and they're saying to me, "dad, the world has changed. the climate is profoundly different than the world you guys were living in ba
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)

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